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Tino with EMS Synthi
  P186 carries the laws of the parallel universe along with it. This'll somehow change (in our local area) our laws governing fusion, gaseous beings and the strong nuclear force. In short, the more stuff we get from the parallel world, the more likely it is that our sun will explode. You can emulate the sound of the exploding sun on this piece of equipment.

When the gas beings have sex, they temporarily become a solid being. The solid being that the three of them become is the one who's the brains behind the project to ship the specimens over to our universe. The female's objections (about blowing up our sun) are now gone and the plan proceeds. You can emulate the sound of gaseous beings having sex on this piece of equipment.

 
Tino with EMS Synthi
Tino with EMS Synthi

  With minor alterations in the webbing, an Aeolian Net can be triggered beneath someone other than the speaker; quite a few people falling from the tops of tall buildings have found themselves miraculously saved by sudden updrafts of air slowing their falls, particularly if there happens to be a gaseous being or two nearby. You can slow down the rate of decent with this instrument.

Some creatures have the ability to turn into a cloud of gas similar to a drifting fog. They retain their possessions but must drop anyone they may be carrying. Gaseous beings may not penetrate Circles, Wards, or Walls of Force. They may only walk slowly, and are only affected by the Solidify ability. Gaseous beings may not communicate in any fashion. To re-create the sound of gaseous beings communicating, you need this.

 
Tino with EMS Synthi
Tino with EMS Synthi
  Considered my many listeners to be the "Music of Earth," whistlers are amongst the accidental discoveries of science. In the late 19th century, European long-distance telegraph and telephone operators were the first people to hear whistlers. The long telegraph wires often picked up the snapping and crackling of lightning storms, which was mixed with the Morse code "buzzes" or voice audio from the sending station. Sometimes, the telephone operators also heard strange whistling tones in the background. They were attributed to problems in the wires and connections of the telegraph system and disregarded.....

In 1925, T. S. Eckersly of the Marconi Wireless Telegraph Company in England, described disturbances of a musical nature that had been known to "radio" engineers for many years. They were heard when a telephone or any other "audio-recorder" system was connected to a large aerial. What they were hearing are now known as "tweeks," a common ringing and pinging sound that lightning discharge radio energy (sferics) atmospherics sound like at night with a VLF receiver or audio amplifier. Several people began to observe how lightning and auroral displays coincided with many of the strange sounds they were hearing with their audio apparatus (Barkhausen, Burton, Boardman, Eckersly, et al.)...... Look!

 
Tino with EMS Synthi
Tino with EMS Synthi
  In the early 1960's, a couple of satellites (IEEE-1, Injun, Allouette) destined for low Earth Orbit were outfitted with VLF receivers. These satellite-based VLF radio receivers successfully recorded whistlers, and greatly enhanced scientific knowledge of natural VLF radio emissions. During the 1970's, space probes, such as Pioneer and Voyager, would discover whistlers happening on other planets of our Solar System, such as Jupiter and Saturn, which both have enormous and powerful magnetospheres. These Gas Giants also have huge magnetospheres and their own polar aurora as well. Oi!

Why DIDN'T I stay home and listen to whistlers,swish's and tweeks from the comfort of my bed, as is generally possible with more conventional broadcast radio. The problem lies with the electric-mains grid which has spread nearly every place man has settled. Alternating-current electric power lines emit "hum" at 60 cycles- per-second in the Americas, and 50 c.p.s. (Hz) in Europe and Asia. In addition to these "fundamental" AC power frequencies, "harmonic" energy is also radiated (120, 180, 240, 300, 360 Hz, etc.), or as in Europe and Asia: 100, 150, 200, 250, 300 Hz, etc.)- often to well above 1 or 2 kHz. Since whistler receivers are sensitive to these electric power frequencies, any natural radio events which might be occurring get masked by this terribly annoying humming sound, should one try to listen anywhere near AC powerlines. Why?

 
Tino with EMS Synthi
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